Cover Girl Models (1975)

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Cover Girl Models (1975) Poster

A fashion photography assignment teams three American models and inadvertently plunges them into the mystery and danger of international espionage.


4.7/10
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  • Lindsay Bloom and John Kramer in Cover Girl Models (1975)
  • Tara Strohmeier in Cover Girl Models (1975)
  • Tara Strohmeier and John Kramer in Cover Girl Models (1975)
  • Pat Anderson in Cover Girl Models (1975)
  • Cover Girl Models (1975)
  • Cover Girl Models (1975)

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21 February 2012 | Hey_Sweden
7
| Another winner from New World and Cirio Santiago.
Enjoyable, brief 'n' breezy drive in fare from New World that serves as quite a good companion piece to "Fly Me". "Cover Girl Models" follows a trio of luscious young women - Barbara (Pat Anderson), Claire (Lindsay Bloom), and Mandy (Tara Strohmeier) - as they have misadventures funny, serious, trashy, and action packed. The difference is that in "Fly Me" the ladies were stewardesses; here they're fashion models. They travel with photographer Mark (John Kramer) to Asia for a series of shoots; the fun starts when a valuable roll of microfilm is secretly sewed inside one of their dresses. "Cover Girl Models", running a respectable 74 minutes, has all the ingredients to make it easily digestible stuff for exploitation fans. It's mostly effective as a showcase for the charms of these babes, as they strut their stuff and we get a good look at those bodies; there's a healthy dose of bare breasts. The screenplay is by Howard R. Cohen, whose other credits include "The Unholy Rollers", "The Young Nurses", "Saturday the 14th", and "Deathstalker", and prolific Cirio Santiago is the producer / director; he'd previously worked with actress Anderson on "Fly Me" and "T.N.T. Jackson". This being shot in the Philippines, there's naturally a role for the ever welcome Vic Diaz, and Ken Metcalfe, two guys familiar to fans of Filipino cinema. There's also a very nice cameo for Mary Woronov, appearing quickly early on and giving us an eyeful of some lovely legs. The music score by D'Amarillo is often extremely amusing and Santiago keeps the story moving along well, preventing it from ever getting boring and treating us to the usual not-terribly-well- staged fight scenes; the climactic shootout is a hoot. This is the kind of thing where it doesn't matter how forgettable it may be in the end, it's pretty fun for the duration. Seven out of 10.

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Details

Release Date:

23 July 1975

Language

English


Country of Origin

Philippines, USA

Filming Locations

Hong Kong, China

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